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i-:ia I A "S JOURNAL, BATES OK ADVERTialXfi. Spuct. ho Utr Imp Km om Jyr tcol'iaii t ?I2.0iJ 1 I S2T IJSS&1 H'TfTQO K rr"KtHI Ig 15 1 'io'l U' I CO ,f ;' f cool o " Ta :"r"i jpiss 4 liu-tms S.a I 7.10 I 11 14 15 j 27 3 4 JiO I ;.7i J J12! l""1! 20 l" l.?n2isr 4 1 ."Tj 3 "10. Huin and profiional ranN ten lines or !es .npnee. jut annum, ten dol lars. I.ecnl adrfrtUt-ment nt tafut rate. Loc.il notice! ten ccnti line lirt insertion, live cents a line rach suhieuuont Insertion. Aihertismfiiu r la.iticd a spprtal notices-live cent line firt insertion, three cf nts a line each -tub.-equciit insertion. IssCKO EVKRY WEDNKSOAY, AJH M.k TURNER & CO'.;' ' .'J Proprietors and Publishers. :o: . tSTOiKcc iu the JOURNAL building, Llconth-et., Columbus, Neb- TEKMS-l'er rear, $2. Six months, fl. Three moutln, 50c. Single copies, .rc. vol. rix.-irb. 25:. COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1878. WHOLE NO. 441. THE JOURNAL-.: fw 1 3Umni.iL M rW" i m' 1 ColuniliHN Iot Office. upon on Sundays trom 11 a.m. to 12 m. and" from 4:30 to G v. si. Buiness hours except JSundnvifi' a. m to 3 r. si. a-tcrn muiln eloc at 1I:2J a. m. Western mails cloc at 4:2') p.m. Mail leaven Columbus ror MadlRoii and Norfolk, on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturday-, 7 A. lit Arrives Mondays, Wednl:tv. and Friday., 3 r. si. For Monroe, Genoa. Watervllle and Al bion, daily except Sunday C a. si. Ar rive. 3ine. p.m. For Summit, nses and Crete. Mon syi and Thursdays, 7 a. m. Arrives W'fdnfMlnv, and aturdav. 7 r. St. For Belleville. Osceola .and York.Tucs da.TliuriJla)and Saturdays, If. Si. Arrive t 12-M. Far U'fir, Farnil and Battle Crock. Monday and Wednesday. a. si. Ar rive Tuodni s and Fridays at 0 l SI. F.r Shell C reek, Xebo. Croslon and SUntou, on Monday at 7 A.M. Ar rie Tut davs ! r. si. For David CitV, Tucd.i, Thursday and Saturday"-, 1 r. M Arrives, at 12 si. X . 1" Time Tublc. Eatlxcard Bound. Emigrant, No. G, lca e at ... 0:2r a. in. ViikM'nu'r, t. " " ll:0Cii. m. Freight. f. " " .. i:I.V).m. tr.-ight. " 1, ".. 4:30 a. iu. ICtidr'tril llouml. Freight. No. ft, leave at 2:00 p.m. l'a.-cng'r. " 3. 4 " . 4:12 p. in. Freight. " 'J, " " '": p.m. Emigrant, 7, " ". . 1:30 a. in. Evcrv dav exuept Saturday the three line li-ad'n'ig to Chicago connect with U. I. train at Omaha. On Saturday there will Im but one train a day, a. shown bv tin following schedule: " C..VX.W. ) 7thand2Mh. V. 1 7th a: O. 14th , .V V.) 21t j,t M ., IJ..V l. It. I M',J'. 0. ) Mil and 2Cth. Ocl JC. lt.I.A- '.y 12th lr..v X. W. 1 l'.tth it ., lt.I.A Il 2d and Sid. V . . . JN.W. V !)th and .'tutli. M .. It. .V . lilth C. II. .V Q. i 7th am h, It. I..V V. 14th l..v X. W. ) 21-t 7th and 2Mb. yrr J. S. CHRISTISON. M. D l'llYSICIAX AND SUIUJKOX, tS-For one vear a KKSIDKNT I'll Y SIC1AN to the XEM TORIC CITY IISriTI. HlaekwellS Iland, X.Y. Ortii-fon llth st.,nettotlie.T(ifKXAL. .Mill xp' Ml et. Meilieiuen furnivhed. V. l SAAIlOltX, a vi si; km run i:i Mr. A. A. .1. I. ::. or III., a nri-fiaf niaeK . now prepared to do all kinds hHlltll. i of na;un and Maekiuith work, will mnkf tif biigpie. waon. etc., or mend 11 one, nod repair all kind of m.i fhimTv. uMoin work a ppeialty iimiiI work, promptly to promit-e. and flo-ap. (ll Ht the Vln of ihe liore h-. (lie treet, opposite fharlt ilri-?s i-talde. 42!-"Jni r a k .n i: ic s : IV iK OF (JOOI ( JIi:i:i:. Let not the Jw price of your products dir-- eimra?!' j on but railier limit your e.. j.i-M-i's t, your reimriv. You can do no It) oppiu:l lb-' new home of your fellow farmer, w lure you can find pond accommodations cheap. For hay for team Icr one niln anil da.2." ets. A eH4Hi furnished w'nli a eook stove and tmnks. in colineetiou with the stable fre. Thosf wishing can be accommo dated at th house of the undersigned ut the follow hi:: rate: .Meal 25 cent: bid lot-ent,. ,i. n. si:ni:cai.. V, mile cat of 1. 1 mini's ( urral. COLUMBUS BRICK YARD e mile viot of ( olnmhus. THOMAS Fl.YXN A- SON, Fropr'b. GOOD, HARD-BURNT BRICK Alwiiym on Iltmcl In QVAXTITIKS lo suit PURCHASERS :::i-tf Farm for Sale. ONI! lirXDKKI) AND SIXTY acres, f excellent farm land iu Ilut Ir (!ount. near Patron 1. O., about iui-4iitaiit from three County Seats Uavid City. Columbus and Schuyler; TfO acre under cultivation; S acre ol tree, m.tple, eottouwood, Ac; rood frame houe. granary. table, hed. Ac. iod tock ranuc, convenient to water. The place i for ale or exchange for property houe and a few acres) near Columbiis. Impure at the Jocknal office, or addre the undersigned at l'atron I O. 4l JOHN TAXXAHII.l.. i Formerly leifle House Thl popular hnuo has been newly Rofidcd and Furnished. Meal. Iay IttKird per week. Kard and I.odgintr, .TTict. ?4.00. .i and fG. Oitotl I.iery and Feed Stable in eon Itcetion. '.4 TISF.i CTJOX G CAUAXTKED. JOHN HAMMOND. Proprietor. t'ENTHAL NORMAL SCHOOL, Genoa, Pawnee Reservation, Neb. Term brsrin September 1S7S. Tlircc department. iz: I. Common School. 2. Normal School, 3. Classical. Thorough instruction piven in all branche by able and eiericnccd teach er. Opportunities afforded teachers to acquire experience in the school ronui. Larce builuinpand lir$t-clas accommo lint ion. For propectus, &c., applv to C. D. ItAKKSTKUV, A.3fM Principal 432-3. Genoa, Nebraska. lot the countrv who is willing to work steadilv at the employment that we furnish. $0C per week in your own tewn. You need not be away from home over nicht. You can sive your whole time to the work, or only your iare moment. Wo have agents who are makinir over $20 per day. All who J e njrape at once can make money fast. At the preeut time money cannot be made fo easily and rapidly nt any other bui 1I0. It coyts nothing to fry the busi ness. TerinandiOttl!itfruc. Address at onee. II. IIi.t,TT t Co., Portland, Milne n75-y. y" Operators, Teachers, OratKroantlleColleffo.Keoknk.Tcn (f )) r?' not ea!i',J: earned iu these N time, but it can be made vi I I I in three months by anv one of either ex. in anv pari -CONGRESSIONAL DELEGATION. Aia'in Saunders, I. S. Senator, Omaha. -A. SVPaddock, U. S. Senator, Ileal rice. Frank Welch, Iteprcscntativc,Xorfolk. STATE DIRECTOKY': 5ilas (Jauhkiu tiovcrnor, Lincoln. Bruno Tzehuck. Secretary of State. f. H. M'eston, Auditor, Lincoln. I. C. McHride.Tretiurer. Lincoln. Geo. H. Roberts, Attorney-General. . R. Thompson. Supt. Public Ins'.ruc. II. C. Dawson. Warden of Penitentiary. cl'lLVould?'' ( ,,ri' m-P-rto". Dr. J. G. Davis, Prison Physician. II. P. 3Iathowson, Supt. Insane Aylum. JUDICIARY: Daniel Gautt. Chief Justice, George IS. i.akr.1 AShociate Judges. S-. Maxwell. J miKTii .irniriAi. DibTuicr. G. W. Pnt,. Indue. York. M. II. Reese, District Attorney, Wahoo L.O'D OFFICERS: E. W. Arnold. Register. Grand Island. Win. Ativan, Receiver, Grand Island. COU.N'TY DIRECTORY: J. G. Hirjrins County .fudL'e. John StauHcr. Countv Clerk. V. Ivummer. Treasurer. - Itcnj. Splelman, Sherifl". R. L. Uositcr. Surveyor. It. II. Henry. 1 M'm. Itlncdorn V CountyConiniisIouers. Jolin Walker. J Dr. A . Heintz. Coroner. S. L. Hirrett, Supt. of Schools. S. . McAllister,! Itvron Millett. f JueticcsofthePeace. Charles Wake, Constable. CITY DIRECTORY: C. A. Spesee, Mavor. John Sch ram. Clerk. John .1. Riekly, Marshal. J. V. Early, Treisiirer. S. S. McAllister. Police Judpe. J.G. Routsou, Engineer. pouncilmkn: laf Hard I. E. North, E. Pohl. 2d Hin" E. C. C. E. Kavan.iugh. Morse. 8d HVirJ-E.J. Raker. E. A. Gcrrard. D0LAND & SMITH, DEUGGISTS, Wholesnle and Retail, TERRASKA AVE., oppoitc City L Hall. Columbus. Xebr. EITLow price :md fine good. Preseriptiens and family reeipe a specially. 417 FOR SALE OR TRADE! MARES COLTS, Team of Horses or Oxen, SAIIE3: JTaB:, wild or broke, at the Corral if 42! GER-ARD A ZE1GLER. r. .A.. BA Dealer in EK, Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps -AND GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS. Ntbmxku Arc. opp. Clufhcr House. JSrCash Paid for Furs. ."!$ CALIFORNIA 7'wm 2ciii7Ttio, gLSli58S1.7a A GALLON -AT- SAML. (JASS'S, KlrTPiitli Strwl. L0EKS & SCHKEIBER Bkcksmith and Wagon Maker. All kinds of repairing done at short notice. Wason. Ruggies, Ac., Ac, made to order. All work warranted. Shop on Olive Street, opposite Tatter sal. Columbus, Nebraska. 352 coi. i: ja is v s Restaurant and Saloon! E. D. SHEEHAX, Proprietor. Wholesald and Retail Dealer in Foreign Wines, Liquors AXD CIGARS, DOUBLIN STOUT, SCOTCH AXD ENGLISH ALES. Z3T Kentucky 'Wliiskies a Specialty. OYSTERS, In their season, BY THE CASE, CAX OH DISH, lltk Street, South cf Depot, , WM. BECKER, )DKAMCR I3f( GROCERIES, Grain, Produce, Etc. I. NEW STORE, NEW GOODS. Goods delivered Free of Charge, anywhere in the city. Corner of 13th and Madison Sts. North of Foundry. 397 . JviSFU EPtSvS zAPCZJraBgS wWBjBMMUlAiy s. 3-.. HHaiffiDs BUSINESS CARDS COXSULTIXG PHYSICIAN, COLUMBUS, - N Knit ASK A. HAS PER5IAXEXTLY LOCATED his medical otlicc in the rooms in the east end of bank buildiii1;, eor. Nebraska A v. and 12th st.s., otVerini: his services iu all departments 6r medicine nud surgery, acute :-nd chronic dis eases. Will visit any part of the city or couutry in answer to all calls, dn.ror night. Medicines furnished without exira char-'c. o7f)-ly BERNARD McTEGGART, BLACKSMITH, Is prepared to do all kinds of black smithing in a workmanlike manner, and will guarautee to give satisfaction. He makes HORSE -SHOEING A SPECIALTY, and in this brancluqf the trade will ac knowledge no peer.. Persons having lame horses from bad shoeing will da well to bring them to him. He only asks for a trial. All kinds of repairing done to order. 44i-oin TTE.'VKY G.CAItKW, Attorney and Counselor at Law, COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA. Formerly a member of the English bar: will give prompt attention to all business enti listed to him iu this and adjoiniti counties. Collections made. Olliee one door e.it of Sehilz' hoe store, corner of olive and I2th Streets. Sprieht Deut:h. Paile Francais. -JlS-tf WM MS SADDLES ! J. C. PARKER, Proprietor. IRST door north of Hammond House and feed stable, opposite the idd F post-otlice. Good work and the best material at low prices, is the motto. Satisfaction given or no sale. Repairing done promptly. j3?"Fiiie harness and carriage trimming, u specialty. Call and examine for yourselves. " 408 OTT, SKLI.S All kinds of MUSICAL IISTIIHIITS Bonk, Stationery, ('and? anil Clears. ONE DOOR NORTH OF POST - OKKItT.. 400-tf HENRY GASS, UXDERTAKER, KEEPS OX HAND ready-made mid Metallic Collins, Walnut Picture Frames. Mends Cane Seat Chair.. Keeps on hand Black Wal nut Lumber. Wa:l!sEtes Are. epj:tltc Ccsrl Hkib, Cskfc:t, lit DOCTOR BONESTEEL, u. s. exai.i.(j! si;u,;i:o, COLUMBUS, : NEBRASKA. kFFICE HOL'RS, 10 to 12 a. FFICE HOI RS, 10 to 12 a. in., 2 to vy 4 p. in., ana to p.m. oniee on Xebraskit Avenue, three doors norili of E. J. Raker's grain om'ce. ReMdence, corner Wyomin.' und Walnut streets, north Columbus, Xcbr. :iCi-tf IHelricliV Meal .llurket. tVasklncton Arc., nfarlj opixwlte Court Hiiusr. OWING TO THE CLOSE TIMES, meat will be sold at this market low low down for cash. Rest sti'ak, per lb., 10c. Rib roat, ' ... ... Sc. Roil, " ... Cc. Two cents a pound more than the above prices will be chirged on time, and thit to good responsible parties only. 207. Columbus Meat Market! WEBER & KNOBEL, Prop's. K' EEP ON HAXDall kinds of fresh meats, and smoked pork and beef; also fresh lish. Make sausage a spec ialty. SSTRcmenibcr the place. Elev enth St., one door west of D. Ryan's hotel. 417-tf KTAGI? KOI'IK. JOHX 11UREU, the mail-carrier be tween Columbus and Albion, will leave Columbus everyday except Sun day at U o'clock, sharp, p.issing through Monroe, Genoa, Watjrville, and to Al bion The hack will call at eithet of the Hotels for passengers if orders are left at the post-oflice. Rates reason able, to Albion. 222.1y RYAN & DEG-AN, TWO doors eist of D. ltynn's Hotel on llth street, keep a large stock of Wines, Liquors, Cigars, And everything usually kept at a first class bir. 411 x NKLSON MILLETT. BYRON MILLETT, Justice of the Peace and Notary Public. IV. 51II.L.ETT Ac 03f, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Columbus, Nebraska. N. B. They will give cloe attention to all business entrusted to them. 24S. w. a.. cxiAjrk:, Mlll-Wrii nil EnginBer COLUMBUS, NEB. 402-12 js. weisi;.fli;ii, WILL repair watches and clocks In the best manner, and cheaper than it can be done in any other town. Work left with Saml. Gass, Columbus, on llth street, one door eat of I. Gluck" store, or wither. Weisenfluh at Jackson, will be promptly attended to. 415. HUGH HUGHES. CARPENTER, JOINER AND COX TRACTOR. All work promptly attended to and satisfaction guaranteed. Refers to the many for whom he has doue work, as to prices and quflitv. '2C4. Dr. JT. S. McAbUSTCK, S URGEON AND MEDICINAL DEX- ti&t. Office on 12th St., three doors east of Schilz's boct and shoe store, Columbus, Xeb. Photograph Rooms in connection with Dental Office. 21.y Wk F. W. ISSllsSggEr For the JOURNAL. OCTOJiEJl IN BLUE AND GOLD. BV MRS. MARY B. FINCH. The farewell breath of September Stirs the leaves that are yellow and red; And clouds are crimson and amber. When the day in beauty Jiu tied. A curtain N dropped on the hillIde. When the mists urcririlting their blue; And swallows have s waved in the noon tide Where the light sifts dreamily through. The orioles flash thro' the azure That veiN the horizon around; And larks are piping a measure, Only branches shall echo the sound. here brown leaves eddying, quiuer, The trees their helpless arms hold; Gray waves with blades all a-shiver Where October is weaving its gold. When the blue.j.iys meet in the willows We hear their call with a sigh; They fear the down-coming billows That press from a cold northern sky. We mourn for the days that are going Abroad iu the sad Autumn wind; For landscapes that russet are growing And sorrow that lingers behind. Gray shadows are drawing around us. And the sweetness of Summer has flown; When the bleakness ot Winter has found us We remember the joys that are gone. l'atron, Neb. A IIKAVE GISCU. Firsl, I must tell you who I nin and how I came (o be in the Buys villc Hank iu the "wee sum' hours" one dreary December night some three ycnis ago. My name, then, is Olive Hudson, and I was n years old on the same December niglit, mid so very small that Mrs. Knight's Dolly, who was not 13, was hall a head taller than mysclt. We were rich folks once, but falli cr died and left us very poor. Mother struggled along in a weary land-to-haiid light with poverty till I was 1G, and died. Site had rented (wo rooms of Mrs. Knight, u widow also with two stalwart sons, an aged father, and two daughters. After mother died I was adopted by the Knights, and although I wa earn ing a support as inusie teacher iu Uaysville Academy, I was like one of the family when I was in my good landlady's homo. """ I hey were all in good positions, although by no means an aristocratic lamiiy. .lolin. the eldest son, was in New York, in a wbolecalo sugar house; Tom was the night watch man of the Uaysville bank building, and grandpa wo all called him graodp'!. was telegraph operator of the town. Mary was a milliner, and .Dolly still at school. Uaysviile bank building was ii large granite structure, containing the. post-oliice and the bank on the first floor, and the telegraph and a number of private offices on the second floor, and other private offi ces on the. third floor. In the base ment were the post-office rooms lor sorting the mail, and also the large bank vaults. I knew the building well, for I was fond of telegraphing and epent half my leisure lime perched up be side grandpa in his office sending and receiving messages, while he slept peacefully or read the news papers. And that was the begin ning of my amusement at Dryden, next station. liic operator at lJrydcn was a wit, and flashed nonsense to our office when business was dull. It feil flat when grandpa was in the office. He cal ed himself Lynn, and I for nonsense signed mjself Kle phat, laughing as I did so at the re flection of my tiny figure in the office mirror. Ueyond Dryden, and only five miles from Uaysville, was C- , a large commercial town, the near est railway station, and where the office was open for the accommoda tion of travelers. As I have said, Tom Knight was the night watchman of Uaysville Uank building. The bank closed at 3, and by G every office was desert ed for the night. At 7 Tom was on duty, and grandpa, who was restless at night, was in the habit of taking down some coflec and luncheon, as the building was only a stone's throw from our house. On the December night already mentioned it nad stormed heavily all day, and I had taken a new class at the Academy, coming home later in the day than usual. Everybody else bad gone to bed, and I stood lingering over the kitchen fire with Mrs. Knight. The clock struck twelve, and Mrs. Knight said: "Do call grandpa, Olive; he's asleep on the sofa in the sitting room. I'll have Tom's basket ready by the time grandpa has his hat and coat on." "Let him sleep," I said. "I'll run over with the basket. It's not a step." "Well, if you will, though I'm afraid Tom will scold at my letting you go. Go to the basement door. He leaves that open for grandpa." I hurried across the space between the building and the houe, and stole softly in at the rear basement door; in pursuance oF my plan to drop my basket and run. In my rubber shoes my steps were noiseless, and I had scarcely passed the threshold when I stood rooted to the floor in terrified amazement. Somebody was talking. AVhile I listened some one said : "There's a confounded draft here. Did you shut the door, Smith?" "Yes; but the wind may have blown it open." I had just time to dart under the stair-case and crouch down, when the door of the vault opened and a man came out. He crossed the entry, drew the two heavy, noisy bolts, fastened the door by which I had entered, and returned without closing the vault door. I could look in bv the dim light and see two men working at the S'lfc. locks by the stream of light thrown from a dark lantern. There was the outline of a man bound and gagged upon the floor, but I could only conjecture was Tom. 1 There I was nicely caged, for it 'would bp impossible fur me to draw those heavy bolts without attracting notice, ivnd the bank was being robbed, that was evident. How could I prevent it? Suddenly I re membered the telegraph office on the second floor. If I could sum mon help from C ! It wa9 'iuily five miles, and there was a long job for the burglars before I hey could open the safe. Gould I creep around the stair case? If one of those busy men turned his head I was lost. I softly crept out on all fours, slowly, watch ful, and gained the stairs. Up I darted, blessing my india-rubber shoes, till I gained the door of the telegraph office. All dark there and I dared not strike a match. I listened, and then groped my way to the well-known desk, and sent this message: "Burglars in the BaysvilU Bank vault! Watchman gaggi d and bound. Can von send hep?'' Again the agony of suspense iu listening, but at last the sound reached me : "Will send help imidediately !" I crept to the head of the stair case, afraid the clear ring of the in strument had been heard in the vault. The window of the telegraph olliee faced tin; street, so I returned, bolted myself in safety, and sat down to watch. 1 was utiiiib with the cold, when I heard afar of' the sound of horses leet. The building made a corner of two streets, and I saw eight mount ed men dash up the road, separate and while four dismounted in front, four went to the rear. The burglars were unprepared for this flank movement, for whiic the police in trout were thundering at the main entrance, the robbers rushed lo the rear basement door right into the arms of the police stationed there. I could hear the hubbub, pistol shots fired, the scuflle of feel, cries, oaths, and geriiral confusion, and I slipped down sunt-, out ot the now deserted main entrance, and home. Everybody was abed, and I went to in v own loom, had a good cr ing spell, and comforted my half frozen body iu blankets, where I soon tell asleep. All this happened on Friday night and I had no teaching to do until Monday, so I slept late; but coming down I found all the family prepar ed lo make a heroine of me. I tried to make the Knights prom ise not lo tell my adventure, but could not. Uefore night all Uays ville knew how Olive Hudson had caught the burglars. I was in the office with grandpa when over the wire came this message. "What does Olive Hudson look like? Everybody in Dryden is talk ing of her gnat exploit." I flashed back : "What do you suppose such a woman would look like? ohc is nearly six feel, broad-shouldered and loud voiced a perfect elephant." "Was it really yourself, elephant ?" "Dear Lvon, it really wis." "Do you know I want to see you ? I nin going to New York to-day, but I'll be back next spring. If he came to Uaysville he did not see mo; I ran away in a fit of shy ness. My mother's brother, who had been seventeen years nearly all his liletime in Cuba, came home toXew York, found mo out, and took me into a life of case and luxury. One day Uncle George brought home a stranger whom' he intro duced as "The son of an old friend, Olive dear- -Mr. Uoberls." I made myself agreeable, as iu duly bound, to Mr. Iioberts, a man of 30, or thereabouts, with a face that was downright ugly, but pleas ant from the expression of frank and good humor and intelligence upon it. We talked of everything, and 1 was surprised at the congeni ality of tastes we soon discovered. In an animated di-cussiou of hero ines Mr. Uoberts turning to Uncle George, said : "You were kindly inquiring this morning about mv fortune since father did. but I did not tell you of one little episode. But I wasfortu- nate enough to obtain my present lucrative situation I was for a time telegraph operator in a small place called Dryden, and then I heard of a real heroine of whom the world will probably never hear." I knew wiiat was coming, hut I kept my face composed to listen. When the story was finished, giving Uncle George a sly pinch to keep him quiet, I said: "What kind of a looking person was this wouderful heroine?" "I never saw her; for, although Uiysville was the next village to Dryden, I never went there. Hut she was described to me as tall, strong, and quite masculine." "In short, my dear Lion," I said, gravefv, "she was a perfect ele phant." Such a stare as greited me lam certain never came on Leo Koberts face before or after that hour. His eyes dilated till I thought they would pop out of his dear, ugly face, and his mouth opened in utter amazement "Uncle George," I said, "will you please introduce me properly to Mr. Uoberts? I believe he thinks your niece must share your name." Alter that we could not certainly be strangers, and Mr. Roberts came "many a time and oft," to dine with Uncle George. One day there was a wedding, where the bride was very small, buried iu lace and orange blossoms, and the bridegroom was ugly and good-natured ; but it was a true love-match, a most fit ending for the flirtation commenced over the wire. the: two robs. Ilohrrt Iag-tntoU on Robert Ham Infffrsoll'H Notion of Poet Some Uulqar Vltns. Chickering hiII was crowded last evening with an audience of well dressed people who had assembled to hear Col. Robert G. Ingersoll lecture upon "itobert Burns." I'tinc lually at 8 o'clock Col. Ingersoll bustled through the Mftlc door at the roar of the plnttonmtnd up to the foot-lights, and with a familiar sort ot nod to the audience began his discourse, lie began with a definition of poetry iu the abstract, remarking that it was much like religion in one way, which' was that few people cared lo express distinct opinions with regard to it. Iu his opinion poetry must, of all things, be natural nothing unnatural could be poetic. Then he gave his opin ion of the poets. "Dante," he said, "was a wonderful poet. I was told so. I read bis works. He was ex ceedingly sublime; but 1 could find nothing iu them but those vicious twins, solemnity and stupidity, born of superstition, struggling for the uiAStery. So I also heard a good deal of the sonnets of Petrarch. They are polished and grammatical, but I found they were written about another man's wife, who had twelve or ihirteen healthy children ; that he was all a pretense, in fact, and that not a Hue was torn bleed ing from his heart. Milton is a sublime writer, a magnificent wri ter! I was told so: I always be- lieved it. I have read "Paradise Lost" once. "Flying with indefa tigable wings over the vast abrupt" is much too sublime for me. I ab ruptly admit that I do not under stand it. Milton organized Jie UliiUJV-UlJieavi:ii-imt-opauleLi.oii t.hc shoulders .qftiml.. That may be poetry, hut it does not strike me as such." Mr. Ingersoll dwelt for some time in the poetry of Milton, and was very felicitous on his de scription ol the first courtship, wncre imam is made to talk in a philosophical style about the laws of the universe. J'ollok, loo, he had lead. He was another of the same sort. He described damned souls impiisoued iu the coils of worms and snakes. "As a matter of fact," .-aid the lecturer, pausing in his rapid walk round the platform, "no Calvanist ever wrote a poem, and never will. C:tl vanjsiii is a world Willi lc poetry IeliMir.iu(lbel I e it in.: lie had read these sublime gentlemen, and must admit they were not poets. His conception of a poet was somebody who told exactly what he thought and fell; who "gave a real transcript of bis heart. The old writers went to the cemeteries ot literature andr,uad the past, and then fancied they were equipped to write about the jots and grids of actual life. They were literary me chanics, word carpenters, not poets. "Shakespeare," he said, "was the first to breakdown the classic mud dle and write something natural." So poem was a poem without di gression, without episode. There could not possibly bo a long poem. "You might as well talk of n kiss in three volumes as a poem in three volumes." Upon the countless poems of to-day, and the writeis who are "always hearing the rust ling of the damp leaves of despair as they walk through the cemeteries of the past, 'the lecturer was very sarcastic; and upon the critics ol to-day, also. The latter, he said, would complain that the nightingale did not sing by note, and would have the clouds square. "What we want is the natural," he repeated, and I am going to talk to you about one natural poet, and, in my judgment, the second poet the world has thus far produced." He then spoke of .Itobert Unrns. bis lowlv birth-and cjtrayejdjijuujoii, and asked what was the secret by which this man had toiicTiilt hose chords and memories iu the hearts of the world which had kept his name alive to the present. It was because he had a great and splendid heart, anil sang n what br; k-now; ju id felt. Burns hated a nobility Jthat led upon the people, and a fchtirch that said ninety-nine out of hcaxL. and sangnf'what he knew lllnii 111, ll'l ...wl ...n..l.l l.n .1.. n.l uitij iiuiiiiii-ii ivwuiii uu u.'imiieii,f and seemed to like the orosnect It was almost impossible lo con ceive a worse doctrine than that of f the Scotch Kirk of that time. Hub ert Burns did not believe theiFflam- Lnatioii doctrines; he coTntu ho tH said : "TJieJujejt man" has nothing J miles, over which no ship has oyer jar, either iifTjjfs worhqr the passed. The idea of a nation's com Idlu come.',ru2Cow.'?6a1d Mr. ! merce whitening every sea is the irsoliy verv emtihaticallv. " if' wildest fancv. If all the shins that to lea w o r h L toco in e. "Xowv said Ingersoll, verv emphatically, "it there is any gentleman who will damn honesty, the quicker that gen tlenian leaves this world to itself the better; if there is a God that will condemn honest v, the quicker Lhsgnip yerse He then recited 'HTo 1 y Willie's Prayer" as an illustration of the Presbyterian doctrine of Burns' time, and even the present, and with regard to it said: "I do not like any gentleman that will either give me a heaven that I don't 1 deserve or send me to perdition for a crime that I could not avoid." Burns' poetry was natural and hoiin est and true. He touched the chrys alis of common life, and filled the air with colored wings. He did many things that would have been better left undone: but he was no sneak; he did nothing behind the door. He was not a candidate on the prohibition ticket and drunk on the day of election. That he did get drunk once iu a way there was no doubt, and he (Mr. Ingersoll) liked him the better for it; men were natural when they were drunk. But that Burns wa's besot ted he denied. A drunkard could never have written "A Man's a Man for a' That." .That song vas the fljiejejaajcaiifljL eveniuajl;jt wus the foundation of our government, the source of ev ery star that 'glittered upon our batiuer, and Robert Burns was the best democrat Scotland ever pro- dttccd. His statue should be In our park instead of that of Sir Walter Scott. Concluding a long review of the poet's lile and works, the lecturer said that until the English language faded from the lips of man, Hums' songs would be rc mem bored and loved and sung; his songs would never be forgotten so long as man could smile and women weep. JYec York Times. The Teacher. The great secret of success in teaching, lies iu showing how much there is of real interest and beauty that can be. easily and interestingly barnetli It is absurd lo think that success depends upon impressing pupils with the idea that the teach er is the prodigy of learning. Let his own soul be iu the work. Let him appear before his school as an enthusiastic investigator and learn er, advanced further than they, always ready and anxious lo help them iu finding the why to higher elevations, and he will succeed. Good temper, punctuality and meth od, arc indications of a good teach er; but their qualifies, with many others equally excellent, may be lound where, there is no teaching capacity. . A still and oiderly school may be a very poor one, while ex cellent results may sometimes come from a noisy and confused one. "We admit that noise and confusion are not desirable, but method and quiet are not certain evidences of schol arship. There is something of vastly more importance than rules and programme?. It is enthusiasm. Every truly successful teacher ap pears as a lcai iter with them. He is just as eager, patieutaiid thorough as he wants they should be. He is iu close and real sympathy with his pupils. He steps with them, thinks, acts and investigates as they do. For this reason many great teachers have possessed a child-like spirit, and iu this is found the secret of their great success. It is not in a system, nor iu a text hook, hut be cause the heart and intellect of the teacher comes down to a child's way ot acquiring truth. This is something more than adoption, it is for the time becoming like those we teach, and seeing the world as they see it. We have seen pupils after long and patient study, run to the teacher, with countenance beaming with the joy of success, to tell the news of victory, only to be met by his cold and uninteresting gaze. To them it. was a moment of intense interest. They had the same en thusiasm that Columbus, Newton and Kepler felt when they first proved their theories tine. The teachers said nothing and yet spoke volumes. We have seen other teachers look with utmost care over the whole work, even though cverv line and figure were as familiar as the alphabet, and evince great joy iu finding the whole correct. The. warm, genial summer sun is infinitely more brilliant than the cold sparkle of the iceberg. Some teachers arc sunny, genial and in spiring. Others are cold, brilliant and learned. They never laugh nor love, don't enjoy a joke, nor do they want Jo be loved. For them there is no conquest iu acquisition. They have great heads hut cold hearts. They know even thing, but love nothing. Truly great men have hearts larger than their brain, and a really successful teacher knows much but he loves more. Thc WoiMlcrlu! Icep. The great ocean is the extreme type of solitude. One who has never voyaged evpects lo find it somewhat thickly populated. He thinks of the vast travel and traffic that goes over Ihe waleis, and he is ready to imagine that Ihe great deep is alive with this hurrying to and fro of nations. He reads of lands whose commerce whitens every sea, and he is ready to think that the ocean itself is as full of sails as the harbor of some mighty metropolis. But he finds his mistake. As he leavisthc laud, the ship3 begin to disappear; as he goes on his way they soon all vanish, and there is nothing about him but the blue sea and ihe bended sky. Sometimes he may meet or overtake a solitary ship through the day; but then, again, there will bo unny days when not a single sail will be seen. There are i spaces, measured by thousands of merce whitening every sea is Hie . . i wildest fancv. If ail the shins that i ever have been built wen- bronchi together iu a single fleet, they would fill but a hand's breadth of the ocnfin. Thf stmrp t b.prpfnrt tUnt man and his works occupy on iiie sea is so small iu its extent that the hold on il by his power!" slight and superficial. Both together are as nothing. The ocean covers three fourths of the surface of the globe; and by far the greater portion of this vast expanse is, and ever has been, entifelv free from man's presence and visitation. A. Woman's IroinI;. Henry Carey, cousin to Queen Elizabeth, after having enjoyed her Majesty's favor lor several years, lost it iu the following manner: As he was walking one day full of thought in the garden of the palace, under the Queen's window, she per ceived him, and said to him in a jocular manner: "What does a man think of when he is thinking of nothing ?" "Upon a woman's promise," re plied Carey. "Well done, cousin," answenl Elizabeth. She retired, but did no forget Carey's answer. Some time ulter he solicited the honor of a peerage, anp reminded the Queen that she had promised it to him. "True," said she, "but that was a woman's promise." papkr :i o:irv. Opinion of Fmlnent Mm Oppoird Co a Irr dtfwablr Cumnry. A1SRAIIAM LINCOLN. '"A return to specie payments at the earliest period compatible with due regard to nil Interests concerned should ever be kept in view. Fluc tuations in the value ol currency are always injurious, and to reduce these fluctuations, to the lowest pos sible point will always be a leading purpose iu wise legislation. Con vertibility, prompt and certain con vertibility Into coin, is acknowledg ed to be the best and surest safeguard against lhein.'J Annual Message, December, 18G2. DANIEL WKBSTKlt. "Of all the contrivances for cheat ing the laboring classes of mankind, none has been more effectual than that which deludes them wilhpaper money. It is .the most eHeeljial of inventions for fertilizing the rich man'.: field by the sweat of the poor man's brow. Ordinary tyranny, oppression, excessive taxation, bear lightly on the. masses of the com munity, compared with fraudulent currencies and the robberies1 com mitted by depreciated paper money. "We have suffered more from this cause than from any other cause or calamity. It has killed more men, pervaded and corrupted the choicest intere-ils of our country more, and done more injustice than even the arms ami artifices of our enemy.'' bALMON I CHASE. "The Secretary recommends no mere paper-money scheme: but, on the contrary, a series of measures looking to a safe and gradual return to gold and silver n the only ngr niiiTnTrrroasi s, sjLniHl.aril. jtoiljucasurOL ynIuiM-cjGy ion. Annual Jieport of the occre- ary of the Treasury, 1SG2. I.OKIJ MACATLY. "The evils produced by a bad .Mate of the currency are not such as have generally been thought worth to oc cupy a prominent place iu history; yet it in iv be doubled whether oil! the misery inflicted on the English nation iu a quarter of a century by bad Kings, bad Ministers, bad Par liaments and bad Judges was equal to the misery caused in a single year by a bail currency." History of England. ALKXANUElt HAMILTON. "Paper emissions by the Govern ment arc of a nature so liable to abuse, 1 may say so certain to be abused, that the wisdom of tho government will bu shor. n by never trusting itself with so seductive and dangerous a power.' Ilepurt when Secretary of Treasury. CHAULES SfMNEi:. "Surely we must all be against paper money. We must all set our faces against any propo sition like the present, except as a temporary expedient, rendered im perative by the exigency of tho hour. Reluctantly, pain fully, I consent that the process should issue. And yet I cannot give such a vote without warning the Government against the dangers from such an experiment. The Hied- . icine of the coiisiitiiiiotijtilJs.Cnotr become its ilailv bread. Debate on ViTisJuToyEffiri'cJiner notes. JOHN JjTLMKT MILL. "Although no doctrine iu politi cal economy rets on more obvious grounds than the mischief of a pa per currency not maintained nt the s.une value with a metallic, cither dy coveitibility or by some princi ple of limitation equivalent lo It; and although, accoriugly, this doc trine has, though not fill alter the discoveries of many jpars, been tol erably effectually drummed into the public mind, yet dissentients are still numerous, and projecters every now and then start up with pi. ins for curing all the economical evils of society by means of an unlimited issue of inconvertible paper. There is, in truth, a great charm iu tho idea. To be able to pay oil" the na tional debt, defray the expenses of Government without taxation, and, iu fine, to make the fortunes of the whole community, is a brilliant prospect when once a man is capa ble of believing that printing a few characters on bits of paper will tin if. The philosopher's stone could not be expected lo do more." Ex. Worth ICemciiiberln. It is the penny saved more thrtn iJ. ' "" wmui mai miiuftu, in in.i ttin ti w-v nrrtirrnri nnrnrrtnnAr r-Tr ij - "TWcct-tDriwfr-wrlrwr'iric first mrcnii orcaK, tnai wears mo long est; it is the damper closed when tho cooking is done, that stops tho dollars dropping into the coal bin ; - r," l, ,i,l,,I or gas burned low, when not in use, that gives you pin- money for the mouth; it is the caru in making the coflVc that makes three spoonful go us fur a3 a tea cup ordinarily ; it is the walking oue or six blocks, instead of taking a cab or omnibus, that adds strength to your bodv and mouev to vour ' pure; il is the careful mending of each week 3 wash that gives ease to your conscience and length of day1 to your garments: and last ofalllt is the constant care exercised over every part of your household, and constant endeavor to improve and apply your best powers to the work, that alone gives peace and prosperi ty to your family and your busi ness. True Citizen. ' "Captain, please give me a light," said a private at camp. "Certainly, my good man; but if we were in the regular army such a liberty would not be allowable." "Is that so?'' said the private; "but if we were in the regular army you wouldn't be captain, perhaps." A sailor who jumped overboard to save another, was asked if he was fit to die. "I could uot be more fit," he replied, ''bv declining to do my dutv."